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The Middle English Dictionary icon

The Middle English Dictionary

908 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

hẹder-corn n. ?OE heddern & corn . A food rent (?for use of a storehouse). (1325-7) Cust.Rent in OSSLH 2 27 Hedercorn, [and other food rents].

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corned ppl. ?A corn-shaped. ?c1425 Chauliac(2) Paris angl.25 24b/a Glandules i. kornede varioles.

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guth-corn n. Also (error) guweorn ; ?cp. gith . OE giþ-corn Some plant; prob. a species of spurge. c1225 Wor.Bod.Gloss. Hat 76 21 Guðcorn: lacterides. a1300 Hrl.978 Vocab. Hrl 978 557/7 Spurgia, i. spurge, i. guweorn [?read: guþcorn].

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steish adj. ?Error for neshe adj., with misreading of n- as st- . ?Softened in processing. (1468) Maldon (Essex) Liber B in Clark Godstow Reg. 356 fn. Hard corn..that is, of whete, rye, barley, pesyn, and benes..steysh corn..that is

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bigull n. ?Cp. early MnE bigold corn marigold (lit. near-gold). ?Corn marigold. a1500(?a1450) Treat.Garden. Trin-C O.9.38 170 Mouseer, egri moyne, honysoke & bugull, Centory, horsel, adderstong & bygull.

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British Library Catalogue of Illuminated Manuscripts icon

British Library Catalogue of Illuminated Manuscripts

15 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

papaver rubeum, or corn poppy plant; miniature of a peucedanum, or hog's fennel plant. This is the oldest copy of the Tractatus. Numerous miniatures of plants in colours, usually several on a page. Initials in red or blue, some with

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men with flails threshing corn in sheaves. Includes 150 Psalms (ff. 85-280) with a calendar of Sarum use (ff. 71v-83), canticles (ff. 280v-302) and litany (ff. 302v-318).Catchwords and quire signatures. 223 prefatory miniatures in colours, in tinted drawing, generally two

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of two men with flails threshing corn in sheaves. Includes 150 Psalms (ff. 85-280) with a calendar of Sarum use (ff. 71v-83), canticles (ff. 280v-302) and litany (ff. 302v-318).Catchwords and quire signatures. 223 prefatory miniatures in colours, in tinted drawing,

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Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership icon

Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership

114 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

what he wyll / for that yere an other man hath the goodes as corn beeste of that countree are all thynge vnder locke & other / but they haue flesshe for they ete glad Neuertheles in that lon of

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therfore I is come and this aleynTo grynde our corn and cary it agaynI pray you spede vs heyn in that ye mayIt shal be do quod Sykyn be my fayWhat wil ye do whylis it is in hondBe god

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therfore I is come and this aleynTo grynde our corn and cary it agaynI pray you spede vs heyn in that ye mayIt shal be do quod Symkyn be my fayWhat wil ye do whylis it is in hondBe god

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only of the Ryuer nylus / and is ryche of corn of fruyt and of Marchandyse· Petr{us} capitulo· 94¶ Egypte ayenst kynde of other londes whan it hath plente of corn. it is bareyn of pasture· And grasse groweth after¦ward

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thus Praye ye to god that he wyl send trewe werkemen in∣to his corn. That is to say amō∣gis his people / For ther is moch corn and moch people to be tau∣ght / But fewe werkemen of pre¦chours to

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British History Online icon

British History Online

1586 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

the corn or other goods of W. archbishop of Dublin against his will, by reason of any order sent to them to send corn and victuals to Wales or Scotland, but to permit him to enjoy freely his corn and

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no one shall take corn out of the realm except to Gascony, Ireland, Flanders, Brittany, Brabant, Spain, Holand, Seland and Almain, where there is a scarcity of corn, upon the forfeiture of the corn, and that corn shall be taken

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John Fraunceys, the younger, and Nicholas de Odecoumbe to take 300 quarters of corn to Ireland, the king having granted them licence to take 400 quarters of corn thither. The king has ordered the sheriff of Somerset to permit them

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the king granted it for life, and to whom he afterwards granted the corn in the demesne lands of the manor sown in Hugh's time and the corn sown by Robert whilst the manor was in his custody, provided that

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Kent for the corn in the manor of Westerham. Co. Middlesex for the corn in the manors of Hodeford and Padynton. Co. Bucks for the corn in the manors of Turveston and Denham. Co. Essex for the corn in the

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The Norman Blake Editions of The Canterbury Tales icon

The Norman Blake Editions of The Canterbury Tales

77 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

stounde To go to Mille , and seen hir corn ygrounde And hardily , they dorste leye hir nekke The Millere , sholde noght stelen hem half a pekke Of corn by sleighte , ne by force hem reue And

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leue but a litel stounde To go to mille and seen hir corn y grounde And hardily thei durst ley hir nekke The Miller shold not stele hem halfe a pekke Of corn bi sleight ne bi force hem reue

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þe clerkes weren aferd And bad his wijf go knede it in a cake He half a buisschel of here corn haþ take And whan þe Meller seigh þat þei were gon Toward þe fen boþe alayn and eek Iohn

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a lite stoūde To gon to melle to sen here corn I groūde And hardely þey durste leyn here nekke The mellere schulde not stele hē half a pekke Of corn be sleyghte ne be forse hē reue And at

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stounde , To go to melle and see here corn I grounde And hardily þey dursten ley here nekke , The meller schuld nat stel hem half a pekke Of corn by sleighte ne by force hem reue And atte

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The Taxatio Database icon

The Taxatio Database

8 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

40 marks or rather more than 40 marks, that is a portion comparable with the mediety of the tithes of corn held by the abbey of Mont St Michel). For the vicarage see also BW.WE.IL.20. In addition, a pension of

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A1/11 p.75 Excluded from the moiety £ 4. 6s. 8d. 6.5 1 St Werburgh's stood on the north side of Corn Street until its demolition in 1879. F.Neale, 'William Worcestre: Bristol Churches in 1480' in Historic Churches and Church Life

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1 All Saints stands next to the High Cross, on the south side of High Street at its junction with Corn Street. F.Neale, 'William Worcestre: Bristol Churches in 1480' in Historic Churches and Church Life in Bristol, ed. J.H.Bettey (Bristol

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had the patronage and presented a vicar: EEA10 107-8, 177-9. While the abbey retained a mediety of the tithes of corn of the church (see RegShrews1 190, RegShrews2 674), the patronage, perhaps of the whole church, had passed to the

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assessment since it was appropriated to the Hospitallers. It was valued at 10 marks in 1338, though the tithes of corn of the church (decima garbarum ecclesie) were given a separate value of 10l.: LarkingHospit 84. L.B.Larking, The Hospitallers in

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The Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse icon

The Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse

113 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

seldum, and fecheð hire fode ðer ge it mai finden, gaddreð ilkines sed boðen of wude and of wed, Of corn and of gres, ðat ire to hauen es, haleð to hire hole, ðat siðen hire helpeð ðar ge wile

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to corn, and of oo corn comeþ an eere, and in oo eere ben many cornes. So it is in holi Chirche of Crist , and corn þat comeþ of him. Crist is bi sum proprete oo wheet corn among

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Bradfeld at þe puryficacion of our lady þat tyme next folowyng: and as yet they have non delyverid of the corn afore rehersyd. Howe be it they be boundyn by obligacion unto my saide servaunt in þe sum of x.

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in vj. bz: avenarum ij. s. Itm., soope iiij. d. Summa totalis—xix. s. j. d. facta apud Stonor die lune proximo ante festum Sancti Alphegi et soluta eodem die. On two other leaves there are accounts for corn and brewing.

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fro witsunday be past, Wedinsday & friday sal þai fast, Bot if þai oþer swink or swete In hay or corn with trauel grete. And if þai non slike trauel done, On þos days sal þai fast to none. And

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Cause Papers in the Diocesan Courts of the Archbishopric of York, 1300-1858 icon

Cause Papers in the Diocesan Courts of the Archbishopric of York, 1300-1858

8 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

Court:Curia Ebor Case:Appeals (tithes, tithes of corn from arable land, hay from meadow, tithes of wool, lambs, calves and milk from ewes and cows) Details:4 Pieces; No deposition; Has libel; Has sentence Outcome:defendant wins; plaintiff makes an appeal Date: 13/06/1390

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Ebor Case:Tithe (wool sheep calves hens bees corn hay) Details:1 Pieces; No deposition; Has libel; No sentence Outcome: Date: 1494 — 1494 People & Places Participant: ChristopherParsons [Parsones] Role: plaintiff Details: male; clerk Employment: rector of Slaidburn Participant: ThomasParker [Parcor]

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193 Court:Curia Ebor Case:Tithe (sheaves of corn, hay, and gardens) Details:3 Pieces; Has deposition; Has libel; No sentence Outcome: Date: 26/09/1338 — 17/10/1338 People & Places Participant: abbot and convent of Furness Role: plaintiff Details: male Location: Lancashire Place(s): Abbey

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Court:Curia Ebor Case:Tithe (tithes of sheaves of corn, barley, oats, beans and peas) Details:6 Pieces; Has deposition; Has libel; No sentence Outcome: Date: 10/10/1401 — 10/11/1401 People & Places Participant: ThomasBrancepeth [Brancepath; Brauncepath] Role: plaintiff Details: male; clerk Employment: rector

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Court:Curia Ebor Case:Appeals (tithes, thraves of corn and hay) Details:14 Pieces; Has deposition; Has libel; Has sentence Outcome:plaintiff wins; defendants make appeal; judge confirms original sentence Date: 1355 — 04/07/1360 People & Places Participant: HenryGraystock [de Graystok] Role: plaintiff Details:

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Late Medieval English Scribes icon

Late Medieval English Scribes

1 result from this resource . Displaying 1 to 1

Sometimes configured with a straight initial minim. Usage: 'mares'; two or three examples of long 'r' on this folio. Usage: 'corn'; the only instance of 'z'-shaped 'r' on the folio. Usage: 'Meller'; detached head with flourish for this 'r' in

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Middle English Grammar Corpus icon

Middle English Grammar Corpus

12 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

my prest was at 3ou at durh a m touchyng an Arest at was made of þe teynd hay & corn at hilton qhilke was like to hafe bene lost þat was made . be a man of myne callid

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a bull] xij swyne for barder ij sowys J bore xxiiij score ewys xl lambern and also al+the croppe of corn and gresse þat þ e forsayd Robert hath wyth-Jnne the Town & feld of Russheton 3eldyng to the same

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goode The soner fayer & goode also Old folke schall haue grete who wome n & childryn n bestys & corn n Shuld multyplye and non n be for-lorn n The child þ t is borne þ t day Shall

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holy kirk destorblen . or with-holden ty3es of wynnyng es of Marchaundyse . or wynnyng of Men of craft or corn . or hay . wol . or lomp . Gos . or gryse . or of any other thing

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e whygt of . j . wete corn . & fol. 40rweyg it . the n tak an yrn & het yt tyl yt be rede hote . & lete thys whete corn wygt lye y e r vpon y

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The Imagining History project icon

The Imagining History project

2 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 2

stones nowe bene at stonehenge'. Fol. 109: with paraph 'St Thomas deth of Canntebury'. Fol. 123r: 'a grete derthe of corn' (partially cropped). C16 annotation in the manuscript demonstrates an interest in the myth history and Christian history of Britain,

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France, or Edward, the son of the Black Prince, (Brie, 316:2-11). Fol. 141v: Richard (II) born, (Brie, 316:24-31). Fol. 142v: Corn priced at xl d a bushel, (Brie, 321:16). Fol. 146: Edward II dies, (Brie, 332:18-19) Fol. 148v: The arrival

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TEAMS Middle English Texts Series icon

TEAMS Middle English Texts Series

86 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

by, on Emalec was bred and born. He had a wyfe, heyght Neomy, and in ther tyme fell defawt of corn. Semly suns had thei two: the on was named Chelon, And that other of thoo, he was named Maalon.

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it awaye. And he ansuerd and said, “Naye, For suagat spil mi corn ye maye, Yef ye draw up the darnel smalle, Ye mai draw up the corn witalle, Bot lates it til hervest stande, And I sal say til

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Beleve he beryth wytnes, The Scribes and Fareseys hath left ther frewardnes And wedyd the cokyll clen oute of the corn. Thus be we governed, for soth as I gesse, Conveyed by lyn . . . AMEN. Righteousness; (see note)

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fro. We labour ryght deuly with gret besynes, We dyge, we delve, we saw, we scher also, We geder the corn hom for other mens ryches. We have full seldom any restfull gladnes, Bot labour in poverté to the tyme

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65 70 Ich herde men upo mold make muche mon, Hou he beth itened of here tilyynge: Gode yeres and corn bothe beth agon; Ne kepeth here no sawe ne no song synge. 1 Nou we mote worche, nis ther

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Geographies of Orthodoxy: Mapping English Pseudo-Bonaventuran Lives of Christ, 1350-1550 icon

Geographies of Orthodoxy: Mapping English Pseudo-Bonaventuran Lives of Christ, 1350-1550

2 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 2

right, all bearded men. Plucking the Corn (Small illustration from bottom of full page of text to bottom of leaf. p. 96 ln. 31-32) Left field of corn, twelve figures stand, two picking corn, three figure in the crowd face

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moved to the meditation for Wednesday) Wednesday: On the Temptation in the desert to the plucking of the ears of corn. (The ministry of Mary and Martha, which introduces the prolonged treatment of the active and contemplative lives in Meditationes

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Manuscripts of the West Midlands icon

Manuscripts of the West Midlands

1 result from this resource . Displaying 1 to 1

Langfors 1917, p. 352; Stengel 1871, p. 23, and pp. 106-25. ff. 105r-109r Robert Biket Le lai du corn 'Le lai du corn' 'De vne auenture qui auint A la court al bon rei qui tint'. French Langfors 1917, p.

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The Auchinleck Manuscript icon

The Auchinleck Manuscript

10 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 5

manslauht is icome, , Whij hungger and derþe on eorþe þe pore haþ vndernome,, Whij bestes ben þus storue, whij corn haþ ben so dere,, ȝe þat wolen abide, listneþ, and ȝe muwen here, þe skile., I nelle liȝen for

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When þou hast laten þi liues ende.’, Vp into heuen anon sche steyȝe, , þer sche is quen & leuedi corn., þe clerk his eiȝen fast he wreiȝe,, He wende his siȝt were forlorn. , When it was day, ful

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gle., Were wimen out of lond ywent,, Al our blis were brouȝt on kne, Wel lawe:, Hou schuld men ani corn repe,, þer no sede is souwe?, Feir & swete is wimannes viis,, þe man, þat wil hem wele bihold,,

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þider went þe Maudelain -, þat Godes angels hadde ywrouȝt., In þat stede no grewe riȝt nouȝt,, Gras, water, frout, corn no tre;, þerbi men miȝt it wite & se, þat Ihesu, þat sche loued so miche,, He fedde hir

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þe steward slain, & hou he schuld spousy to mede, þat ich maide worþli in wede, þat was so comly corn., Sir Amiloun liȝt of his stede, & gan to chaungy her wede, As þai hadde don biforn., ‘Broþer,’ he

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Cite this page:

"Results" Manuscripts Online (www.manuscriptsonline.org, version 1.0, 25 September 2018), https://www.manuscriptsonline.org/search/results?kw=corn